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Winter of the Corpses: Why the Wehrmacht was Defeated at Moscow
Winter of the Corpses
Why the Wehrmacht was Defeated at Moscow
© 2009
318 pages; 20 chapters and 7 appendices
If you pick up any book at any bookstore that purports to be a history book
about the German invasion of the USSR in 1941, you will read the same
factoids. Most of them are untrue.
Winter of the Corpses focuses upon
the winter battles following the invasion, in an effort to determine
why the Wehrmacht was defeated at Moscow. Details that were
scrupulously researched, yet you never heard of, will be found in
Winter of the Corpses. Those details will help the reader to understand
the real reasons
why the Wehrmacht was defeated at Moscow.
Of course, the facts detailed in
Winter of the Corpses are in total
contradiction of the propaganda that has been fed the world for nearly 80 years.
Winter of the Corpses is the story of how sabotage by German Army officer traitors caused great suffering and loss
of life to the
German Wehrmacht in the Russian winter of 1941. It is there for you, if you want to learn why the
Wehrmacht was defeated at Moscow.
But it is also a story about the multiplied, geometric effect of a series of cunningly
linked sabotages undertaken to ensure that not only would the
Wehrmacht be defeated at Moscow, but that the cream
of the
Wehrmacht would be either killed or maimed in the process. It must be said that Winter of the Corpses provides
much evidence concerning the real treachery and maneuvering behind the scenes that caused the
Wehrmacht to be
defeated at Moscow
. You owe it to yourself to delve deeper into the real truth masked by a set of factoids that have kept
a dark cover over the truth for nearly 80 years. Step into the light with
Winter of the Corpses.
Review Table of Contents
"When in late summer it became apparent that the "timetable would not be met, requisitioning started for winter clothing
and equipment. Such action forced the traitorous German General Staff to go to step B… ”There are problems with
misrouted trainloads of winter clothes and gear. We are hunting for those trains all over eastern Europe.” It was too late
to get the winter gear to the front line units in time, especially since winter started almost a month early that year. The late
"requisitioning, coupled with low supply priorities for cold weather equipment, caused line combat units great problems in
maintaining combat effectiveness from both a personnel and equipment standpoint.” It was just as the traitors had
planned it. At the apex of the supply triangle was the treasonous fop General Eduard Wagner.
Even if planning and requisitioning had been timely, and the equipment requirements made available at the onset of
"winter”, the German Army still would have been in for a winter season of the harshness and duration heretofore not
experienced.  Yet, the veteran German troops could have handled the situation, but only if they had been equipped for
winter. Staffs are supposed to plan for worst-case scenarios, however. Besides, the German General Staff was paid to
forecast and solve ahead of time, such problems. They were also supposed to plan and provide for the worst. Then how
did they forget the Russian winter?"
Excerpt from Winter of the Corpses
WW2

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Winter of the Corpses: Why the Wehrmacht was Defeated at Moscow